Taylor Swift Stars in Music Video Cuddling Bearded, Double Mastectomy Female-to-Male Trans Actor

By ALANA MASTRANGELO – 27 Jan 2023 – for Breitbart news

My cmnt: Like the late Michael Jackson, Taylor Swift is a musical and promotional genius. Like Michael she may also be going insane. Genius and insanity are often connected.

My cmnt: Along with everything else wrong with transgenderism is the use of anabolic steroids to make a normal woman or girl look like a muscular man. We all know and have been taught by the medical establishment that steroids are dangerous and bad for BOYS and men to use. But apparently it’s OK to give them to GIRLS. Typical Leftists double standard of medical intervention leading to indecency, sickness and death.

My cmnt: The following two articles show the schizophrenia that results when Leftist ideas and ideologies clash. Notice the difference a few years make in how the medical establishment dispenses advice. We have all seen the medical establishment completely corrupted by money and politics with its lying and deceiving advice and directives on Covid.

My cmnt: The upshot: It’s OK to give body-altering drugs, surgeries and steroids to GIRLS if it will make them temporarily feel better about their bodies or identities but not OK to give steroids to boys to make them feel temporarily better about their bodies or identities.

Teens and Steroids: A Dangerous Combo – from FDA.gov

  • Content current as of:12/04/2017

The abuse of anabolic steroids can cause both temporary and permanent injury to anyone using them. Teenagers, whose bodies are still developing, are at heightened risk. An alarming number of them are trying steroids in hopes of improving their athletic prowess or their appearance. Ali Mohamadi, M.D., a medical officer in the Food and Drug Administration’s Division of Metabolism and Endocrinology Products, warns teens and parents about the dangers of steroid use.

Q: What are anabolic steroids and how many teens use them?

A: They are drugs that mimic the actions of the male sex hormone testosterone. This includes promoting the growth of cells, especially in muscle, and maintaining or increasing male physical characteristics. Various studies have been conducted and generally reflect the findings of a Youth Risk and Behavior Surveillance System study, which estimated that among U.S. high school students, 4.9% of males and 2.4% of females have used anabolic steroids at least once in their lives. That’s 375,000 young men and 175,000 young women.

Q. What are the side effects of taking anabolic steroids?

A: They are known to have a range of serious adverse effects on many organ systems, and in many cases the damage is not reversible. They include fertility problems, impotence, high blood pressure and cholesterol, and heart and liver abnormalities. Boys may experience shrinkage of the testes or the development of breast tissue; girls may experience menstrual irregularities and development of masculine qualities such as facial and body hair. Both may experience acne. Both boys and girls may also experience mood swings and aggressive behavior, which can impact the lives not only of those taking steroids, but of everyone around them.

Q: Are prescriptions needed to get steroids?

Portrait of FDA medical officer Dr. Ali Mohamadi, standing in a gym locker room
Ali Mohamadi, M.D., a medical officer at FDA, wants teens to know how dangerous it is to use steroids in hopes of being better athletes or more attractive.

A: Yes, in fact anabolic steroids are classified as Schedule III Controlled Substances by the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration with strict regulations, meaning that not only is a prescription required, but there are extra controls. For example, it is illegal to possess them without a prescription in the United States, and in most circumstances the prescription must be in written form and cannot be called in to a pharmacist. Labels on some steroids recommend testing of hormone levels during use.

The number of FDA-approved uses is limited. Most are prescribed as a replacement for sub-normal levels of steroids. They are also prescribed for conditions such as muscle wasting, poor wound healing, and very specific pulmonary or bone marrow disorders.

A health care professional can prescribe steroids off-label, meaning for conditions other than those that are FDA-approved. But children, particularly teens, are getting access to steroids and taking them for reasons far outside of their intended use.

Q: So how are teens getting access?

A: Some get prescriptions from a licensed practitioner for such purposes as introducing puberty to boys who are “late bloomers” or to stimulate growth among teens who are failing to grow. Some may be dealing with unscrupulous clinics or street dealers on the black market. Unfortunately, a number of vendors sell anabolic steroids online without a prescription. Individuals should also be aware that some dietary supplements advertised for body building may unlawfully include steroids or steroid-like substances, and the ingredient statement on the label may not include that information.

Q: What is the FDA doing to prevent those illegal sales?

A: FDA is taking a number of steps to discourage these practices. Action has been taken against illegal online distributors who sell steroids without valid prescriptions, but an ongoing problem is that you can take one site down and another pops up.

The challenge is intensified by the fact that many online providers don’t accurately advertise the contents of the products they sell, they may be operating outside the U.S., and the drugs aren’t prescribed by a licensed practitioner who can help individuals weigh the risks and benefits. In such cases, individuals may have no idea what they are taking, what the appropriate dose should be, or what levels of control and safety went into the manufacturing process. These facts make the risks of taking anabolic steroids bought without a prescription even greater than they otherwise would be.

Q: What would you say to a teen you knew was tempted by steroids?

A: I would emphasize both the short and long-term potential for serious harm to their health. Rather than making you look or perform better, steroids will more likely cause unfavorable results that could affect you for life. I would also remind them that there are a number of ways to increase muscle mass and athletic performance, including a sensible regimen of exercise and diet, without resorting to extreme and dangerous therapies.

Q: What would you like to say to parents?

A: Parents tend not to believe their teens would consider taking anabolic steroids, but the truth is that the frequency of steroid use in this age group is far greater than many would guess.

During this time of year, when children are in school and getting back into their athletic routines, parents should watch for potential signs of abuse. Mood swings are among the first side effects to show up, and steroid use may lead to mania or depression. Acne is also an early side effect and can be followed by breast development in boys or increased body hair in girls. A surprising gain of muscle mass should also raise questions. It’s a problem that is as real as it is surprising.


The following is taken from the Mayo Clinic website – Jan 2023


Masculinizing hormone therapy typically is used by transgender men and nonbinary people to produce physical changes in the body that are caused by male hormones during puberty. Those changes are called secondary sex characteristics. This hormone therapy helps better align the body with a person’s gender identity. Masculinizing hormone therapy also is called gender-affirming hormone therapy.

Masculinizing hormone therapy involves taking the male hormone testosterone. It stops menstrual cycles and decreases the ovaries’ ability to make estrogen. Masculinizing hormone therapy can be done alone or along with masculinizing surgery.

Not everybody chooses to have masculinizing hormone therapy. It can affect fertility and sexual function, and it might lead to health problems. Talk with your health care provider about the risks and benefits for you.

Why it’s done

Masculinizing hormone therapy is used to change the body’s hormone levels. Those hormone changes trigger physical changes that help better align the body with a person’s gender identity.

In some cases, people seeking masculinizing hormone therapy experience discomfort or distress because their gender identity differs from their sex assigned at birth or from their sex-related physical characteristics. This condition is called gender dysphoria.

Masculinizing hormone therapy can:

  • Improve psychological and social well-being
  • Ease psychological and emotional distress related to gender
  • Improve satisfaction with sex
  • Improve quality of life

Your health care provider might advise against masculinizing hormone therapy if you:

  • Are pregnant
  • Have a hormone-sensitive cancer, such as breast cancer
  • Have problems with blood clots, such as when a blood clot forms in a deep vein, a condition called deep vein thrombosis, or a there’s a blockage in one of the pulmonary arteries of the lungs, called a pulmonary embolism
  • Have significant medical conditions that haven’t been addressed
  • Have behavioral health conditions that haven’t been addressed
  • Have a condition that limits your ability to give your informed consent


Pop star Taylor Swift cuddles with a transgender individual in her new music video for her song “Lavender Haze.” Laith Ashley, a biological woman who underwent transgender-related, life-altering medical interventions and dangerous steroid use to appear as a man, plays Taylor Swift’s love interest in her new music video, released on Friday.

In the video, a bearded Ashley can be seen lying shirtless in bed, clearly after having undergone a double mastectomy. In later scenes, Swift and Ashley are seen cuddling together in bed.

Ashley took to Instagram on Friday to share images from the music video and purported behind the scenes photos.

“Thank you @taylorswift for allowing me to play a small part in your story. You are brilliant and this is an experience I will never forget. It was truly magical,” Ashley said in the caption of the Instagram post.

“Your storytelling abilities through your music and visuals continues to leave me in awe, inspired, and hopeful,” the transgender actor added. “Thank you for being an ally. Representation matters. AND LOVE WILL ALWAYS WIN!”

Swift also shared images from the “Lavender Haze” music video to her Twitter account, writing, “The Lavender Haze video is out now. There is lots of lavender. There is lots of haze.”

“There is my incredible costar @laith_ashley who I absolutely adored working with,” the pop star added.

Swift, who is popular among young, impressionable kids, appears to be the first celebrity to feature a transgender individual in their music video in this manner.

As celebrities, television shows, media outlets, and left-wing activists continue to hype transgenderism and guide children to doubt their biological sex, more young people are identifying as non-binary.

Research published last year by the Trevor Project found that over one in four — 26 percent — of LGBTQ youth identify as nonbinary. An additional 20 percent said they are not sure or are questioning whether they identify as nonbinary.

You can follow Alana Mastrangelo on Facebook and Twitter at @ARmastrangelo, and on Instagram.

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